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Search Results 0 to 49 of about 72 (some duplicates have been removed)
side, how about 10 to 20 inches of snow potentially because of the real energy from the area of low pressure. so really it's a powerful hybrid. here we are still now a hurricane here. you can see where it is. right now the center of circulation off the florida coast from florida to upstate new york will be impacted by this. so instead of this hurricane moving like it normally would, getting picked up by the jet stream pushing east, we have a rex block. what that means meteorologically all you need to know it's going westward instead of eastward. with that about monday, maybe evening into the night time, we'll see the center of circulation come ashore somewhere between new york and washington. four to eight foot storm surge potentially in that area. that's really one of the first hazards we'll see with this. then upstate new york, western new york, this area of low pressure sits and spin and doesn't move as fast as it's moving now. the potential for maybe a foot of rain if it sits there. an inch an hour for a day, day and a half so that's where perilous situations come in with the in
storm and it has the energy from almost an area of low pressure like a nor'easter. tropical storm force winds extending out 450 miles and snow in the forecast with this thing. this is the forecast models pushing it and you can see the consensus with this, which is odd. certainly this far out, as well. this is the scary part. so, it brings it here making landfall somewhere between washington and new york city, then look what happens here, kind of just rotates and spins and that's the scary aspect. remember, irene in vermont all that flooding. sandy is rotating and spinning for 24 hours dumping an inch of rain an hour. so, this is the potential for devastating and deadly flooding. couple that with, of course, this wind field 70-mile-per-hour winds extending 450 miles out and the potent energy with this bringing snow potentially to the mountains on the western side of it. so, guys, this -- computer models have been for 25 years and they have never had to run this exact scenario. so, a lot of very intriguing, but scary things about it. >> alexandria, thanks. >>> a storm of this size can cau
the critical state of ohio, examining how the auto bailout and energy boom are weighing on voter's minds. > we've had a lot of potiveconic news er theast uple of months. is it too close to the election to really make an impact on people's votes? or are people still kind of weighing the economic realities of the country and of the state? >> woodruff: plus mark shields and david brooks analyze the week's news. >> brown: and we close with author louise erdrich on the crafting of her new novel, dealing with life-altering violence for one native american family. to talk to me. and i knew once i had written into this, when i got to the words, where is your motr i knew that this was the book. >> woodruff: that's all ahead on tonight's newshour. >> major funding for the pbs newshour has been provided by: ♪ ♪ ♪ moving our economy f 160 ars. bnsf, the engine that connects us. >> and by the bill and melinda gates foundation. dedicated to the idea that all people deserve the chance to live a healthy, productive life. >> and with the ongoing support of these institutions and foundations. and... >> t
energy. energy in motion. >>> well, the governor of connecticut is calling sandy the largest threat to human life in this state and anyone's lifetime. utility and road crews are standing by to work on what could be major power outages. a record storm surge, threatening more than 300 homes forced evacuations along the coast. governor dan malloy said the last time we saw anything like this was -- never. >> telling quote. >>> there are dire predictions about the power outages ahead. potentially millions of people without electricity for many, many days. >> and utility companies are doing what they can to get ahead of this disaster, but faced with a situation like hurricane sandy, there's only so much they can do. abc's david kerley is in rehoboth beach, delaware. >> reporter: the power was going out even before the full force of sandy hit shore. larry jackson knows the worst is still to come. >> probably working 16-hour days. >> reporter: thousands of utility workers are in their trucks and headed east to repair what are expected to be massive power outages. these beach vacationers pac
on our manufacturing boom; boosting american-made energy; reducing the deficits responsibly by cutting where... we can, and asking the wealthy to pay a little more. and ending the war in afghanistan, so we can... do some nation-building here at home. that's the right path. so read my plan, compare it to governor romney's... and decide which is better for you. it's an honor to be your president... and i'm asking for your vote... so together, we can keep moving america forward. i'm barack obama and i approve this message. >>> this is fox 5 news at 10:00. >>> just five days until voters head to the polls to elect a president and the campaigning is in high gear. president obama and mitt romney both suspended their campaigns in the aftermath of hurricane sandy. today they were back on the trail in some key swing states. fox's doug mckelway reports. >> mellow, -- hello, wisconsin! >> reporter: both president obama and challenger mitt romney refocus now on campaigning. >> governor romney has been using all his talents as a salesman to dress up these very same policies that failed our country
or south america. you go back to the 1940's, the state department recognize that the energy resources of the middle east are what they called one of the greatest material prices in world history. spectacular source of strategic power. if we can control middle east energy, we can control the world. take a look at the u.s.-british coup in iran in 1953. a very important event. shadows cast over the world until today. that was a pretense, was part of the cold war but had nothing to do the cold war. it had to do with fear. it was not even concerned with access to oil or profits. it was concerned with control. control of the oil resources of iran, in fact, the region. that is a theme that runs right through policy decisions not discussed much, but very important to have control. as advisers pointed out in the 1940's, if you can control the oil, you can control most of the world. and that goes on so far, the threat of the arab spring has been pretty well contained in the oil dictatorships, which of the most important ones for the west, every effort to join the arab spring has just been crush
and training a national priority; building on our manufacturing boom; boosting american-made energy; reducing the deficits responsibly by cutting where... we can, and asking the wealthy to pay a little more. and ending the war in afghanistan, so we can... do some nation-building here at home. that's the right path. so read my plan, compare it to governor romney's... and decide which is better for you. it's an honor to be your president... and i'm asking for your vote... so together, we can ke moving america forward. i'm barack obama and i approve this message. >>> good morning. a few scattered sprinkles moving in from the north and west showing up in green on the map. we might have a few of those over the next couple hours. a lot of cloudiness and shun breaks out this afternoon. the chill remains through the weekend all the way into next week. danella, how is traffic? >> the swas in northeast, 17th is closed between monroe and newton street while police are investigating. back to you. >> thanks so much. another update in 25 minutes. for now, back to the "today" show after this short break.
a lot of energy and cold, dry air to mix in. then, you have a high-pressure system parked over green land. that creates a blocking pattern, driving it into the east coast. the biggest concern in the coming days is the potential for four-foot to ten-foot coastal surge. that's expected in vulnerable areas like d.c., new jersey and new york, where evacuation orders may be inforced. even though the forecast path takes its center right into southern new jersey and parts of delaware, the wind field will be huge on this. >>> that's why we have to check in with matt gutman. he's in nags head, north carolina. >> reporter: thanks a lot, ginger. we really are starting to feel the impact of that texas-sized storm surge here. want to give you a sense of how frothy the water has become. it's been whipping up this foam everywhere. across the mid-atlantic, they're in full swing with preparations there. even starting to hand out sandbags in washington, d.c. with the lopsided behemoth coming towards them, all atlantic states are declaring states of energy, including virginia. >> this is an unpredictab
for debt and deficits, health care, energy, any day we're talking about something else, that's good for obama, and so i will be surprised if he doesn't make a little bit of a comeback here. he's had a prett pretty solid mt for a month. there wasn't anything happehe m. what may stop it is this storm and not so much that the president will do a great job, although i don't have any doubt that he will. mostly what happens right after a terrible storm is we know where i come from, it's the local first responders. it's the firemen, the policeman, the highway patrolmen, the national guardsmen, the mayors, the governors, but the federal government has a role to play, a bigger role down the road, but the biggest thing is changing the subject is great for obama. he's been trying to change the subject all year. >> greta: let's talk about timing. if he changes the subject, for instance, monday night, if everyone is done early voting, doesn't matter if he changes the subject. we're a week out and the subject is being changed a week out. there's a lot of early voting going on. i'm curious if ther
. we're looking at more rain into the pacific northwest. in fact the energy from that system is going to make its way and reform off our coa >>> 9:05. you made it to friday. we have a great looking day shaping up. clear over the pyramid. you can make out the golden gate bridge. san jose getting the same start. the highs will be in the 60s and low 70s. 73 in livermore. 72 degrees in gilroy. temperatures continue to climb as we get into the weekend and next week. election day looks good. 85 degrees. >>> all right. time-out for today's take three where we take on three issues that have caught our eyes this morning. let's get to the first topic. willie, take it away. >> you guys have seen up close and personal, some of the images from post hurricane sandy. you can't help but be moved, heartsick but a little hopeful too. it happened after 9/11 and after a lot of natural disasters when people rush in to help. natalie, why don't i start with you. just an enduring image for you. >> obviously we're seeing great pictures across the area, here just the national guard getting some fresh muffins.
into the depths of this room traders are here trading today but these energy markets are electronic trading only with nymex trading floor in new york closed for the day and if you look at crude oil, they are moving in the opposite direction of each other and the opposite direction they were trading yesterday in lieu of the refinery closures for the storm. gasoline down 1/2%, crude oil prices getting a boost near $86 a barrel. we are still trying to digest the actual effect of this storm on the refinery's. we haven't gotten a lot of word from companies that have been affected but the energy department has released this beta saying gasoline stockpiles may sink to the lowest levels since 1990 as a result of sandy. inventories down 16% from a year ago. weekly inventory reports delayed till thursday so bottom line a lot of traders say when markets reopen a lot of the focus is going to look at the supply side of the equation when it comes to the energy markets and stocks like philip and newstar, companies that shed down refineries along the east coast. those are stocks that will be on everybody's rada
to be doing this much longer. you know, the nice thing is, though, the energy, the crowds that we've seen makes me feel as if we're running this campaign in the right way. we're ending strong. and i think we're going to do well. >> so let's talk about the next four years and try and get as specific as possible. what is -- how would you define your mandate for the next four years, and what is -- i'd like to know the sacrifice that will not be asked of just the 1% but of the 99% as well. >> well, there's no doubt that our first order of business is going to be to get our deficits and debt under control. and the good thing is is that there's a forcing mechanism. the bush tax cuts end at the end of the year. we know that we've got the sequester looming that's taking a machete to something as opposed to a scalpel. and after the election, i think that both democrats and republicans have to step back and say, you know what? this is something that the country wants to solve. if i've won, then i believe that's a mandate for doing it in a balanced way. we've already made a tril dolli dollars worth
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at the finish line. it seems like the energy is awesome, keith. >> the energy is high and it's getting even higher, right behind me you're seeing the finishers of the 10k. let's take you back to the start of the marathon. 7:55 this morning and they were off. 30,000 people running in this year's marathon. 54 countries represented. every state in this country represented. we expect the first person to cross the line around 10:15. now, back to the 10k. the first person who crossed the line in this year's 10k is a man by the name of glenn collins. he comes to us from the state of michigan. he's run in several marathons before and to finish first, whether it's the 10k or the actual marathon, the distance, that's not the story. what he's running from, what everyone is running for, that is the story. >> it's an honor. being here the last few years working the expos, to know the history of this race, with the marathon and 10k. it's an honor. it's a privilege to be the first guy to cross the line this year. >> reporter: we are running from our past. we are running into the future and we are running
] fedex office. now save 50% on banners. [ male announcer ] fedex office. ♪ atmix of energies.ve the world needs a broader that's why we're supplying natural gas to generate cleaner electricity... that has around 50% fewer co2 emissions than coal. and it's also why, with our partner in brazil, shell is producing ethanol - a biofuel made from renewable sugarcane. >>a minute, mom! let's broaden the world's energy mix. let's go. >> steve: let's get to the stop store hurricane sandy, the storm pounding the east coast with wind and rain. elizabeth is on the outer banks of north carolina with an undate. >> good morning, steve. we are getting battered, 36 hours that the carolinas are battered by hurricane sandy. we have wind gusts 35 the ones that lift you up on the tuppy toes and cold side ways rain i am on a sand dune. it is too dangerous on the beach. you can see the six foot waves crashing up the dunes. and we are two hours away from high tide. we shot the video where the water was crashing in the homes underneath the stilts. with the low and high tide people will go out and about. it is nc 1
had a shot of energy from the upper levels of the atmosphere that came all the way from pacific canada across the united states. it reached the system at the upper levels earlier today, spun it up. allowed it to get stronger at a time when systems usually weaken. >> ifill: we're used to hearing about hurricanes in late summer, early fall. how unusual is it to see an october hurricane? >> october hurricanes are not unusual. in fact after sandy is gone, we will have another full month of the hurricane season to go. it runs through november 0. the normal favored area for those late season storms is more of the caribbean. but we can certainly have them here as we do now. >> ifill: you mentioned the breadth of the storm. as this one comes ashore, where is it more dangerous? the center of the storm or the edges? >> every single tropical sigh lone the different. we have different hazards. we have a wind hazard, rain, flooding, storm surge and we have tornadoes. in this case we have one that we normally don't talk about and that's snow because again it's a combination of hurricane and winterti
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that didn't have to happen. we'll be right back. new pink lemonade 5-hour energy? 5-hour energy supports the avon foundation for women breast cancer crusade. >>> welcome back, everyone. 5 million people take the new york city subways every day. and this morning, the entire system is shut down. seven subway tunnels under the east river are flooded. and the electricity that powers -- runs the system, is turned off to contain the salt water damage. getting the trains up and running again will be a massive undertaking. >> it could be anywhere between 14 hours to 4 days, just to pump the water out. then, we have to inspect every inch of rail and inspect all of the infrastructure down there to make sure that we can provide safe service. so, needless to say, this is going to be a pretty lengthy process. >> now, the head of the mta says this is the worst disaster in the 108-year history of the city system. the subways and buses are out of operation indefinitely. we did that interview. there really is no concrete timeline for getting the system back up and running. as the subways go, so goes the
in which you will be without energy. >> reporter: at the massachusetts store? power supplies were hot items. >> i have generators, make sure we have oil, flash lights, got to be prepared. >> reporter: storm surge is another worry, with a full moon, sunday night being a difficult combination, it sent the area in norfolk, virginia, out to sea. others sought safe harbor. and along the new jersey shore, these people sought safe harbor >> i may as well take the right steps, get the boat out of the way. whatever is going to happen will happen >> reporter: this boat yard couldn't keep up with requests. >> no, i'm sorry, we can't take boats out of the water. >> reporter: they're bracing for the worst here on point pleasant beach. the workers built sandbags and built along the doors of concession stands, and up on roofs, usually they took time putting away the ride, now they're trying to get it done by sunday. >> it is all hands on deck thing. just everybody pitching in and making sure we can get everything taken care of before the storm hits >> reporter: there are also five oil refineries in the pa
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i was looking more for a new york energy and it didn't have it. so i then went to london, 1976, to study kpun cases. i went to california to do international relations then went to london-- it was really just any excuse to be able to be kept by my parents in a way. in london i fell into photography. >> rose: how did you fall into it. >> it's a really funny story. i believe so much that things come to you. and basically i went to a friend's house forlunch and threas a fot owe of himself on his mantle piece. and i said what a great photograph. and he told me this girl studying photography here took it. i said i have always heard of this girl i would love to meet her. i went to meet her at her school. when a rifed if he school she said to me what are you doing. i said well i have applied to the university. and they have me don't need me for next year but i need a school if i want to stay because i need a student visa. she said why don't you join the school. an eye rannian girl left the school we are only six students and if you can afford it they will probably accept you. i applie
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created this super nor'easter like a nor'easter on steroids that's injected with all this heat and energy from the tropics. and now it's being dumped on the appalachians in the form of snow and blizzard conditions. and the roads are almost impa e impassable here. people leave their homes, they're definitely doing it at their own risk because it's very dangerous out here. >> now, people in west virginia, ohio, and parts of north carolina, we were all expecting they were going to get snowfall with this storm because of the early reporting from forecasters. but the kind of snowfall they're already witnessing there somewhere in the realm of three feet? is this about what people were ready for and were bracing for there near elkins? >> yeah. i mean, i think that people here are accustomed to nor'easters but nothing of this magnitude. and while it is three feet of snow, it's also three feet of very heavy snow. it's almost like concrete because it's just below freezing. and it's sticking to all the trees. and when we sit here with the car turned off you can hear these like shotgun blasts going
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 72 (some duplicates have been removed)